Birthday Flowers

A heart-warming Birthday surprise for someone you truly care about!

Funeral Service

Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.

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Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections in this time of need.

Pat's European Fresh Flower

Order flowers and gifts from Pat's European Fresh Flower located in Holland MI for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 505 W 17Th St #, Holland Michigan 49423 Zip. The phone number is (616) 796-3221. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Pat's European Fresh Flower in Holland MI. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Pat's European Fresh Flower delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Pat's European Fresh Flower
Address:
505 W 17Th St #
City:
Holland
State:
Michigan
Zip Code:
49423
Phone number:
(616) 796-3221
if this is your business: ( update info) (delete this listing)
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Pat's European Fresh Flower directions to 505 W 17Th St # in Holland, MI (Zip 49423) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 42.78197, -86.130389 respectively.

Florists in Holland MI and Nearby Cities

430 W 21 St
Holland, MI 49423
(1.51 Miles from Pat's European Fresh Flower)
11595 E. Lakewood Blvd
Holland, MI 49424
(2.91 Miles from Pat's European Fresh Flower)
137 East Main Avenue
Zeeland, MI 49464
(4.08 Miles from Pat's European Fresh Flower)
217 E. Main Ave
Zeeland, MI 49464
(5.28 Miles from Pat's European Fresh Flower)
118 Hoffman St
Saugatuck, MI 49453
(9.47 Miles from Pat's European Fresh Flower)

Flowers and Gifts News

Aug 22, 2019

Holland Ridge Farms: Tulips are in bloom in Cream Ridge - Asbury Park Press

How about, say, more than 200 varieties of tulips? If that sounds appealing then Holland Ridge Farms, in the Cream Ridge section of Upper Freehold Township, is the day trip for you. Each spring, as the beautiful tulips bloom, the farm opens to everyone who wants to take in the beauty (and maybe even take some of it home). Check out how it looks from above in our drone video at the top of the page. Want to go? Here are the details... Where: Holland Ridge Farms at 86 Rues Rd, Cream Ridge, NJ When: They're open every day from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. (although the ticket window closes promptly at 5 p.m.) How much: Tickets for adults are $10 if you buy them online in advance (they jump up to $12 if you buy them at the ticket booth). Here is more info on ticket pricing. Want to see more? Check out our gallery below. And consider a subscription to the Asbury Park Press for unlimited access to all the fun things to do this spring.

Jul 26, 2019

Flower Farmers' Big Weekend - Saga Magazine News

We spend over £2bn on cut flowers every year, but around 88% are imported. The majority are grown in the computerised hothouses and fields of Holland, but some hail from as far away as the fields of South America and Africa. Just Dahlias, Cheshire. As well as the use of chemicals to grow and preserve many of these imports, there is also a significant environmental imprint in the travel miles covered to bring them to our shores. A need to be more eco-friendly is just one reason why the increasing number of British flower growers are slowly taking a portion of the market back, claiming over 12% of it in the last few years. Another reason for the burgeoning success of home-grown blooms is that many of our beloved favourites - snapdragons, stocks, bellflowers and narcissi for instance - don’t travel well, so florists prefer to purchase them from local growers. Scent is another big sell for British growers, whose fragrant posies fly off their stalls at farmers’ markets. Customers are thrilled to be able to buy bunches of deliciously scented lily of the valley, lilac, sweet peas, Damask roses and clove-scented pinks. Grace Alexander Flowers, Somerset This was the experience that Flowers from the Farm founder and Honorary President, Gillian Hodgson of Field House Flowers in Yorkshire, had when she started out. After selling flowers at her gate, she took on a stall at her local farmers’ market and found that people queued up to sniff and buy the bouquets. “Customers reminisced about gardens they had known,” she recalls. “It was obvious that flowers went straight to the heart of everyone and that people believed such seasonal flowers were a thing of the past. I wanted to join an association of other growers: people who were as excited as I was by the possibilities of British flowers. I searched for such an organisation without success, so decided to form one.” Today Flowers from the Farm comprises over 620 members, from Cornwall to Inverness. These passionate growers and florists all champion a return to home-grown seasonal flowers, both to safeguard the environment and to provide British shoppers with the charm and scent of traditional blooms. The Flower Farmers’ Big Weekend 16-18 August; entry prices vary, flowersfromthefarm.co.uk; #flowerfarmersbigweekend Organic Blooms, Oxfordshire. Five growers to visit during The Flower Farmers’ Big Weekend Picking Posies, Lancashire On 17 August, grower Becky Hindley will welcome visitors to see her plot, buy freshly cut flowers and enjoy refreshments. Entry costs £2 and proceeds go to charity. pickingposies.co.uk Far Hill Flowers, Monm...

Jul 5, 2019

BloomsyBox Will Deliver You Fresh Flowers Once a Week With Their Subscription Box on Amazon - HouseBeautiful.com

Each stem is hand-picked and cut just two to four days before they're shipped from farms in places like Holland, South Africa, and the United States.Don't want fresh flowers headed to your front door every week? You can opt for a biweekly subscription or a once-a-month plan instead. If you're going away for an extended period of time or just aren't ready for another bouquet, you can also choose to skip a week (or a month!) of your subscription for no extra charge.BloomsyBox subscriptions start at $39.99 a month, and you can order online at Amazon or BloomsyBox.com. Follow House Beautiful on Instagram. ...

Jul 5, 2019

'Of all the flowers that they had in their greenhouse, he shined the brightest': Remembering Neal Holland, local gardening guru - INFORUM

Neal knew how to deal with that,” Collins said. Collins recalled Holland’s ingenuity in cultivating his fairy tale series of lilacs which include Tinkerbelle, Sugar Plum Fairy, Thumbelina, Fairy Dust and Prince Charming. Other species Holland cultivated include Mantador Broccoli, several types of squash including Gold Nugget, Emerald and Discus, several types of tomato including Sheyenne, Lark, Dakota Gold, and Cannonball, and the Hazen apple. Holland retired from teaching at NDSU in his 60s, but rather than his retirement marking an end to his career as a horticulturist, it instead began a new chapter for him when he opened Sheyenne Gardens in 1988 on his farm in Harwood. listen live watch live “It was a large nursery with stock that included huge trees and a lot of stuff that nobody else had,” Collins said. “He did a lot of it almost on his own, particularly in the early years, and running a nursery is a physical business. That was pretty impressive.” Collins fondly retold his favorite memory of Holland, when a plant Collins purchased from Sheyenne Gardens started to wilt and die. When Col...

Jul 5, 2019

'Of all the flowers that they had in their greenhouse, he shined the brightest': Remembering Neal Holland, local gardening guru - INFORUM

Neal knew how to deal with that,” Collins said. Collins recalled Holland’s ingenuity in cultivating his fairy tale series of lilacs which include Tinkerbelle, Sugar Plum Fairy, Thumbelina, Fairy Dust and Prince Charming. Other species Holland cultivated include Mantador Broccoli, several types of squash including Gold Nugget, Emerald and Discus, several types of tomato including Sheyenne, Lark, Dakota Gold, and Cannonball, and the Hazen apple. Holland retired from teaching at NDSU in his 60s, but rather than his retirement marking an end to his career as a horticulturist, it instead began a new chapter for him when he opened Sheyenne Gardens in 1988 on his farm in Harwood. listen live watch live “It was a large nursery with stock that included huge trees and a lot of stuff that nobody else had,” Collins said. “He did a lot of it almost on his own, particularly in the early years, and running a nursery is a physical business. That was pretty impressive.” Collins fondly retold his favorite memory of Holland, when a plant Collins purchased from Sheyenne Gardens started to wilt and die. When Col...

Jul 5, 2019

BloomsyBox Will Deliver You Fresh Flowers Once a Week With Their Subscription Box on Amazon - HouseBeautiful.com

Each stem is hand-picked and cut just two to four days before they're shipped from farms in places like Holland, South Africa, and the United States.Don't want fresh flowers headed to your front door every week? You can opt for a biweekly subscription or a once-a-month plan instead. If you're going away for an extended period of time or just aren't ready for another bouquet, you can also choose to skip a week (or a month!) of your subscription for no extra charge.BloomsyBox subscriptions start at $39.99 a month, and you can order online at Amazon or BloomsyBox.com. Follow House Beautiful on Instagram. ...

May 31, 2019

Rivers of Flowers Burst Into Bloom in Holland - Smithsonian.com

Spring has sprung, and in few places more dramatically than the Keukenhof—the world’s largest flower park, located in South Holland, whose 79 acres are now blanketed with vivid blooms. The park opens its gates for just eight weeks every year. Over 7 million bulbs spring to life from March to May, flooding the park with streams of color. About 100 different suppliers send over their bulbs in the fall so they can show off their finest florals to the visitors who flock to Keukenhof once spring rolls around. Of course, Holland’s iconic tulips are front and center, with over 800 varieties popping up throughout the park. Hyacinths, daffodils, roses, irises and more also add their blooms to the mix.

May 31, 2019

Rivers of Flowers Burst Into Bloom in Holland - Smithsonian.com

Spring has sprung, and in few places more dramatically than the Keukenhof—the world’s largest flower park, located in South Holland, whose 79 acres are now blanketed with vivid blooms. The park opens its gates for just eight weeks every year. Over 7 million bulbs spring to life from March to May, flooding the park with streams of color. About 100 different suppliers send over their bulbs in the fall so they can show off their finest florals to the visitors who flock to Keukenhof once spring rolls around. Of course, Holland’s iconic tulips are front and center, with over 800 varieties popping up throughout the park. Hyacinths, daffodils, roses, irises and more also add their blooms to the mix.

Mar 29, 2019

Spring gardening provides inspiration - Renton Reporter

In Holland the celebration of spring means potted bulbs are displayed in window boxes, public and private gardens and tiny bulbs are even set into bird’s nest that are then wired onto the branches of street trees and public spaces. Nobody celebrates spring like the Dutch – but we can try. Garden to visit near Amsterdam – Keukenhof Steal from the French: Plan for pools of pastel colors Monet painted soft pinks, purples and blue color tones in his famous water colors and garden scenes and the highly developed artistic sense of the average French citizen means that even home gardeners pay attention to color echoes, color groupings and color families. You can make like Monet and float some hellebore blossoms in your bird bath or as a table centerpiece (hellebore blooms closely resemble Monet’s water lilies) or take a cue from the French paint box and plant a container or garden bed in ribbons of pastel colors. Think cool, blue delphiniums, pink phlox and lavender petunias with accents of white or purple. Yes you are painting with flowers and every gardener is an artist with a trowel. Garden to visit near Paris: Monet’s garden in Giverny Steal from the Italians: Formal Forms Mama Mia! You won’t see bountiful blooms in a traditional Italian garden as lack of water has taught Mediterranean gardeners to use form and symmetry to create the living masterpieces of classic garden design. In your own garden use balance and symmetry to add a more formal look to the front of a house with matching urns or container gardens. Do not try to grow the tall and narrow Italian cypress in our wet winter climate. Instead substitute the tall and skinny Ilex ‘Sky Pencil’ to create exclamation points in the landscape or to fill a classic terra cotta container with evergreen form. Garden to visit near Rome: The Vatican gardens -- -- ...

Mar 29, 2019

Spring gardening provides inspiration - Renton Reporter

In Holland the celebration of spring means potted bulbs are displayed in window boxes, public and private gardens and tiny bulbs are even set into bird’s nest that are then wired onto the branches of street trees and public spaces. Nobody celebrates spring like the Dutch – but we can try. Garden to visit near Amsterdam – Keukenhof Steal from the French: Plan for pools of pastel colors Monet painted soft pinks, purples and blue color tones in his famous water colors and garden scenes and the highly developed artistic sense of the average French citizen means that even home gardeners pay attention to color echoes, color groupings and color families. You can make like Monet and float some hellebore blossoms in your bird bath or as a table centerpiece (hellebore blooms closely resemble Monet’s water lilies) or take a cue from the French paint box and plant a container or garden bed in ribbons of pastel colors. Think cool, blue delphiniums, pink phlox and lavender petunias with accents of white or purple. Yes you are painting with flowers and every gardener is an artist with a trowel. Garden to visit near Paris: Monet’s garden in Giverny Steal from the Italians: Formal Forms Mama Mia! You won’t see bountiful blooms in a traditional Italian garden as lack of water has taught Mediterranean gardeners to use form and symmetry to create the living masterpieces of classic garden design. In your own garden use balance and symmetry to add a more formal look to the front of a house with matching urns or container gardens. Do not try to grow the tall and narrow Italian cypress in our wet winter climate. Instead substitute the tall and skinny Ilex ‘Sky Pencil’ to create exclamation points in the landscape or to fill a classic terra cotta container with evergreen form. Garden to visit near Rome: The Vatican gardens -- -- ...

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